## My favorite math comics from xkcd!

XKCD is a series of comics of romance, sarcasm, math, and language. These are my favorites. Source Source Source Source Source Source

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# Math Comics

## My favorite math comics from xkcd!

## My favorite math comics from Brown Sharpie

## Roulette in Hell

## My favorite math comics from (x, why?)

## Comic – Arithmetic mean

## Math in Hell — finding the surface area of a pyramid

## Math Comic time!

## Billboards and Chalkboards

## Math Tribute to Charles Dickens

## Unknown Sequel to “The Graduate”

XKCD is a series of comics of romance, sarcasm, math, and language. These are my favorites. Source Source Source Source Source Source

Brown Sharpie is the webcomic of mathematical cartoons inspired by sharpie fumes. Here are the top 5 comics in my book: Source Source Source Source Source

I just learned (from your post “5 interesting math facts from Futility Closet”) that the sum of the numbers of a roulette wheel are 666.. I had no idea of this 666 fact when I designed this week’s math comic… (“Roulette from Hell” has 2 outcomes: 7 and 666)… what are the odds?!!? Thanks to …

(x,why?) is a webcomic of math humor, school life and general geekiness that will make you laugh. If you like math, comics, or both you will surely like this hilarious strip. Check out these awesome examples and click on the source link for more: Source Source Source Source

SMBC comic about math! If you’re wondering how 75% can be above average just think that across the human population, the MAJORITY of people have an above average number of arms (the average is slightly less than 2 due to those with amputated limbs).

Perhaps, if a mathematician had eternity to solve this, he’d figure out the exact solution? Source: http://www.mathplane.com

Being dumped by a mathematician. Source: SMBC

Product Placement: A new way of Funding Math Education! Source: http://www.mathplane.com

Quotes from “A Tale of 2 Cities”… Source: http://www.mathplane.com

Thanks to MathPlane for this submission! Source: http://www.mathplane.com